Kathy talks about how her husband and children, her hospital and supporters taught her how to be a Survivor.
This breast cancer survivor talks about the importance of advocating for yourself - do what you have to do to get what you need.
Betty's family got addicted to hand sanitizer. She survived ovarian cancer and became a volunteer at MD Anderson.
This daughter interviews her mom and gets her talking about new hair, new boobs and all sorts of things!
This Mom recorded the story of her daughter's leukemia so they'd always remember what she went through: like the hair loss and the crazy steroid-induced food cravings.
Dean records his advice to his children: make mistakes, learn from them, and live without boundaries.
Catherine thinks of herself as a Cancer Warrior. Her sister in law took the bull (helmet?) by the horns and bought her a Viking Helmet to wear to all of her treatments.
Jennifer talks about getting support and inspiration from the surprising number of people she meets who also have brain tumors.
Jane reminisces about how she was determined to learn to play tennis as an adult, so she played outdoors during the winter. The highlight? Being City Singles Champion several years in a row.
This survivor talks about how her cancer diagnosis brought challenges, but also brought out the best in her and everyone around her.
These two friends and breast cancer survivors have their conversation about their family interrupted by a phone call from the kids.
Debbie is a breast cancer survivor with the greatest girlfriends and a new career path: Breast Cancer Exercise Trainer.
A colon and breast cancer survivor, Sharron did a lot of praying and stayed around a lot of positive people during her cancer battle.
Nine Year Old Matthew is proud of his medal of courage for defeating cancer and is an inspiration to his mother and “other children going through cancer."
An eighteen year ovarian cancer survivor, Texan Sandy prides herself in being a peer counselor for cancer patients and doing a lot of community service.
“I love that commercial where it says ‘there’s not an expiration date stamped on my foot which says I expire at a certain day’. Well, there isn’t one on me either.”
Kera reveals she is thankful for the calls, notes and cash (mom…), talks about losing hair, eyelashes and brows. She's away from home for treatment and has made this video for her faraway family.
Glenn is paying it forward. He volunteers to help cancer patients the way his family and friends helped him.
Ken Y. talks about planning a living funeral. Because he wants to hear the wonderful things people would say at his actual funeral.
Val tells her kids she loves them and talks about how wonderful it's been to have her dog, Pineapple.
Tim describes his treatment using highly radioactive pellets put directly into his brain by medical professionals dressed like astronauts.
Each family member gives the three ways they'd change the world. Among other hilarious things, they'd cure illness, end hunger and put a hibachi restaurant in everyone's neighborhood.
Frances, a breast cancer survivor, tells how she disregarded all the Don'ts on the Post-Surgical List. And how there is Life After Breast Cancer.
This family tells the story of how they believe faith and prayer impacted Jessica's surgery and survival.
Excellent advice from brain tumor patients: Use humor, have a good attitude, fight the fight, and get off the internet.
Elsa made this video message for her far away friend, to tell her she loves her and remind her to tell her stories to her family and friends.
After being in a focus group, Tarshia was invited by Dannon Yogurt to be in a commercial. After her cancer diagnosis, the commercial got her retroactive SAG benefits, including health insurance.
This family tells their hopes and dreams for the future, for their home, kids, careers, and what the parents will do for their kids and what they'll all be when they grow up.
Aisha, against advice from her medical team but with the support of friends and family, figured out how to apply for and land a great job, starting right after brain surgery.
Aisha, a medical professional who also cared for her mom before she passed away from leukemia, talks about how humbling it is to now be a patient.
This brain tumor survivor recounts her challenges and counts her blessings. As she does in her blog: The Right Side of Perfect.
Debbie thanks her girlfriends one by one for all they have done for her during her breast cancer treatment and beyond.
Jill is a baseball-sized brain tumor survivor and marathon runner, who is working on a book about her experience, and hopes to continue to use the media attention she has gotten to raise awareness.
"It's a new life. I'm getting used to it." Mike had a seizure during which he saw his father and others who had passed. He says he's grateful for his new life, with all of its wild ups and downs.
Ana Garcia passed away from inflammatory breast cancer in 2010. Here, she laughs about her two children, teases her husband, and talks about how the support of her family and friends made her stronger
In this heartfelt conversation, Ashma and Abdul, a physician, parents of two children talk about Ashma’s breast cancer, family, fear, struggle and the ability to maintain love and hope.
A kidney cancer patient and gastroenterologist, Ken talks about his kids, ancestors, heritage, cycling, his plans for his future and funeral, how his mom met his dad at his pickle stand, and hope.
Peggy, a breast cancer survivor, talks about all the things she's doing for the first time in 2010, when she turns 50. Hear about the Pink Phurree, an all survivor Dragon Boat Racing Team.
Kallie interviews her mom, who has endometrial cancer, about her heroes and heroines, her state of mind, what it means to be happy, her favorite curse word and how she most wants to be remembered.
Paige has the rarest form of Endometrial Cancer, with no set treatment for it. She now appreciates everything more and is excited to skydive for her 40th. Her mantra: "Who Cares, I'm Still Alive!"
Elizabeth tells how she found out she had one brain tumor, and then a second one. She made this video so that she and her family can look back and remember the good and bad of the whole experience.
Phil tells the story of his brain tumor diagnosis, surgery and recovery, and how he immediately decided to be as positive, confident and happy as possible.
Little Malak and her father talk about the fun things they do together, her brain tumor, surgery, and how worthwhile it is to be part of the ABTA Conference and to be treated in the USA.
Kaitlyn has Lhermitte-Duclos disease, a rare, noncancerous brain tumor. She talks about being young, scared, grateful and strong.
Aisha, a brain tumor survivor and physician's assistant, offers fascinating insight into what it's like to be both a practitioner and a patient.
With five siblings, a husband, daughter, two sons, grandchildren and a network of friends, Judith has no lack of a support group. Her biggest accomplishment? Her family!
This brother and sister, unfazed by their treatments, answer their parents' questions about what makes them feel lucky, grateful and afraid, how they found out they each had cancer.
In this "uncensored episode," Sammy, a pediatric leukemia patient, and his family goof around for the camera and talk about changing the world, changing their names, what makes them laugh, what scares
Listen to this extremely optimistic and happy husband and wife give a shout out to the people who have helped, and the things that keep them going them as they conquer his brain tumor.
Hear Kurt Gibson, cancer survivor and professional ultimate frisbee player, tell his story about a fortuitous meeting with a most generous stranger and the Corporate Angels organization.
I've always wanted to make a video telling my family how grateful I am to them. But couldn't find the time and place. So, thank you so much for being here and making it easy and possible for me.
I made this video because my cancer has progressed and I wanted to create a video for my kids to give them something to remember me by.
My husband I loved the chance to relive our lives together, talk about the big questions, get to know each other better. It will make a wonderful momento for our children.
This is such a great program. It gave us a chance to say things we wouldn't otherwise have said, and time to talk about things other than cancer, to focus on our family, not just Daniel's diagnosis.
It is so important to families to see and hear their loved ones. There is nothing like video - to see someone move and talk, not just pictures, telling their own stories. This was so rewarding.
Our session was surprising, fantastic, weird at first, but then natural and very fun. Very cool, and a great way to remember what our family shares.
Impatiently waiting to go rides, 5-year-old Derianna and her sisters discuss family, Father’s Day, cooking dinner and enjoy their special excursion to the amusement park.
After 4 years talking on the phone after being paired by CanCare, Charlotte and Janice meet for the first time at the Together in Hope Conference for Brain Tumor Patients at MD Anderson.
This cancer fighter has a brilliant motto, "If I can't change it, I don't worry about it." Cancer has taught her about her own strength, about asking for help, and what friendship really means.
This newly-diagnosed father of two little girls addresses his daughters and wife, highlighting his girls quirky habits, giving advice, and hoping they'll always remember being silly.
While dancing their favorite dance to Gangnam Style, Jayden and his mother teach Mrs. Potato to blow bubbles, sing their “Abc’s” and are surprised by an intruder who attempts to appear in their video.